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Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
's world. >> ros let'start with number one. emerging markets or formerly emerging markets. >> you know the fun my thing, if you think about 2013, it is kind of the first post financial crisis year, we have had four years where all of the risks that people have been concerned about, involved advanced industrial democracy, will we have a double dip recession, are we going to have the debt armageddon crisis or physical cliff, is euro going to explode, so many covers of the euro bursting into flames. >> is japan going to get washington, d.c. into the sea or will this incredible debt burden just crush them? and the fact is that for the last four years, all of those risks, every single one has been overstated, overstated by people in the marketplace. emerging markets are actually much more unstable than that and yet. >> they are thought unstable. >> they are responsible to for two-third of the world's growth, about three quarte by e e of the decade, and yet these are countries that are much more volume tile, volatile and much more opaque. >> rose: let's talk about who they include, china, i
or in theilm ro dar 3 i helped lead to the killing of osama bin laden. we talked to john miller, mark bowden and peter bergen. >> there are two key questions here and one cancels out the other. let's be cold and clinical because there are nuances and compilations and opinions. talk with the practical question, a does it work. b, does it work better or faster or more accurately than conventional interrogation techniques. if the answer to question one is no it doesn't work any better or faster or no it's not effecti or doe it elicit t truth, it just elicits answers just to make the pain stop then you don't have to move on to the complicated moral arguments. you say fit doesn't work we can skip the moral argument. beyond that i think if you do move on to the moral argument, we can't set the bar as we have has a nation for generations to be the street cop on the world stage that enforces the standard for human rights that says to other governments you shall not torture, you shall not hld proners communicado. where does o moral high ground go when we engage in those same practices we ask others
with was seven people so thatas definitely a learning curve. >> ros let competent talk about the characters, hanna is you, of course. >> uh-huh. >> rose: describe hanna. >> hanna is i would say sweetest -- >> rose: loving it? >> loving it. the sweetest words i can use to describe hanna would be sort of happen less, hal, hapless anxiety ridden. >> rose: that doesn't sound like you. >> hanna is the most, it is weird sea mix of the st anxious, self-conscious, unpredictive parts of myself, and the parts that feel the most free to express themselves and the most -- and feel they have the right to do whatever they want, it is nun any because i both find than na, i mean she can be painful to play because i always say she has two choices in front of her, the right one and the wrong 1 and 1 is labeled right 1 and 1 is labeled wrong one and she will think about it po for a long time and choose the wrong one so that can be a challenge to play sympathetically but i learn from her. he is so -- she cannot tell a li she can not betray herself, she, you know, has a genuine desire to make people around her
at the consumer electronics show. that's a ro big leaders in the industry have held, people like bill gates and steve jobs and people like that. what do you have to do-- what is it that you want to explain and say to these people who know a lot about technology at this moment in time? >> i really want to project where the future's going to go because we need people in the consumer electronics industry to work with us to fulfill this vision of the phone wandering through space and talking to all of these different devices around you. so we're going to talk to them about things like where is mobile computing going? where are smart phones going? how are we going it deal with this data demand that's so hume and so forth? and this notion they talked about, this digital sixth sense, the notion that you'll add an extra sense to your perception of the world around you which is the perception of electronic cyberspace, things associate with the world that's around you, and that goes along with all the stuff we've been talking about, whether things in the environment, things on your body, things in yo
your hardest and if you do if you stay positive you have a shot at the silver lining. ros im pleased to have my friend. this is a great moment, a good moment to be because the harder you work because of how you selected things to give you the chasm to do -- chance to do the thing you want and a hangover allows you to have those kind of movies with these kind of movies. >> i couldn't have strategize it better without ever thinking in those terms but you're right. it's incredible, charlie. it's incredible, you know and it is all for the origin of the hangover it really is which allowed relativity to allow me to do limitless because that was successful and david russell and harvey weinstein, you know, these when it opened up. >> rose: he's the character you played. how did they come to you and what did they say and how much of a conversation took place before you began to make the movie? >> this was an interesting one because david russell sent me the script during the summer not for any other reason we were having a dialogue in general about another movie that didn't happen. this movi
.bualbu "blue rondo" and all of those. e:>> ros when people say "brubeck has never been better than take 5" what do you say? >> well, i can say that there's maybe 20 or 30 or 40 other things i like to do well. >> rose: that you like to do well. >> yes. >> rose: matlock on abc. how much did you shape that character? >> my father has a lot to do with this character and a friend of mine, lee greenway, who was a makeup man on the old "griffith" show, has a lot to do with it. and i bring many memories to work with me everyday. and so i have -- i have formed the character in great part. the mysteries to me are not all that important. i hope that doesn't hurt anybody's feelig the human stories, the humanity, the comedy,Ñi that's where i get my fun and my enjoyment. >> rose: how do you explain the success of the griffith show even today? >> a lot of things. one was the writing. we had the best writers in town. aaron rubin and i both wrote, and don knotts wrote a lot of the stuff that we did. and i think one of the -- it was a group effortq situation comedy such as so many of them are today where you de
complicity whatsoever. >> ros not only thatob gateand everybody that i have talked to, former secretary of defense and i asked a number of high level americans say i know of no evidence of complicity at the highest level. but they suspect there may be some complicity at the lower levels, in the middle levels. >> there has to be people on the ground who were supporting his presence. >> rose: exactly. >> right. >> rose: he could not have done that. >> were those people in any way connected at the lower level also then any entities is are what needed to be found and that is the job the commission was given. >> rose: when that raid came, and that invasion of pakistani sovereignty. >> yes. >> rose: there was an immediate, and you can characterize it, response which was -- >> which was-- . >> rose: what was the response. i mean everybody in pakistan, all the leadership in pakistan, you know, principle culted-- insulted, embarrassed, what else, angry. >> uh-huh, you see, and why not, okay. this is a country which has been a partner against international terrorism for the last ten years. this i
-- >> not acceptable. >> rose: not acceptable. >> unacceptable. ros and they sued for it and won. >> some of them have, yes. what's acceptable? >> i think all journalists ride the cusp of acceptable. journalism is a rough business. to get to the truth when a the love people in public bodies and political figures and soy on are lying and obfuscating, sometimes journalists have to play dirty, too, and to pretend otherwise i think is ridiculous. "the mirror" in my time operated legally but right on that line. we drove very, very hard to expose wrongdoing where we saw it, to investigate wars, to investigate political lying and so on. now, the line is legality. you know, there is law, there's british law, there's american law. and it's there, and it wasn't enforced in britain with the hack ago. >> rose: all is fair in love and war, as long as it's legal. >> legal and responsible. there should be a purpose to it. >> rose: what drives people beyond the legality is competition because you were worried that you're using leadership to the other tabloid because they have more stuff. >> let's not pretend it's jus
: in the end isn't that what will happen. >>sraeli -- >> ros dnis, gohea >> look, we do have two different realities right now, and you may have two parallel universes that ironically you may be able to deal with at the same time. on the one hand, what i would say is very important is for the united states to be involved in terms of trying to put together a resumptionion of negotiations. but as i said, i would build the effort around focusing on how you restore belief. i'd still have a political basis for the no,s that were drawn from the president's speeches, but i would build an agenda around how do youestore belief so you actually can changehe dynamic. i do think, by the way, with yair lapid, who focuses on this issue of two states and specifically is not losing the jewish majority in israel, he will actually have an interest in that and that may be part of his negotiating approach to forming a government. parallel to this you have this simple reality of the israeli dialogue with the egyptians, where the egyptians talk to hamas. egypt today, president morse has no interest in seeing the
, less, suddenly are you getting supporting actor. then you're in your 60s. came ro. i died before the first act is over. >> and you know t has a subtle effect on you. >> yeah. >> and i think that's what i said to all of them. i said when we shoot this thing let's put ourselve in there. let's t us show what that feels like in a sense. >> you have said before that the body gets less powerful saying this in a nice way. >> compromise. >> compromise is a better way. but the spirit doesn't and the spirit can grow. >> yes. yes, it can. because, and it should. because suddenly i think like anything, when you see the end of the tunnel, either you stagnate and get bitter or whatever, or -- >> which is probably the worst thing you can do with your health. >> i believe people who are ackers will live longer. because i think once you stop and you don't function and you give in, you know, then you simply accelerate the end. >> yes. i was sensitive to articles, newspaper things, i read while i was making the film. the best one was this guy that was being interviewed in london. he had participate
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)

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